Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
Majorette
Problems
See Page 5

Volume 54, Number 31

Leg Coundl Defeats
Editor Amendments

A proposed amendment which
would permit the Board of Student
Publications to remove editors by
two-thirds vote was defeated by
the Legislative Council Tuesday.
In a special meeting to give se second
cond second reading to Student Body con constitutional
stitutional constitutional amendments, the coun council
cil council struck out all but two minor
changes in the publications revi revisions.
sions. revisions.
Passed were operative transi transitions
tions transitions to the trimester system.
Debate on the proposed revi revisions,
sions, revisions, drawn up by the board,
was triggered when council mem members
bers members felt the councils authorized
power to impeach editors end
business managers would be
usurped.
The article read! "Any publi publication
cation publication officer appointed by the
board may ... be removed
from office by a two-thirds vote
of the board ... An appeal .
may be made to a committee
consisting of the President of the
University, Dean of Student Af Affairs,
fairs, Affairs, and the President of the
Student Body."
Other revisions killed Include an
increase in autonomy of the
board from under the council; a
disapproval instead of approval

Dr. Poor Resigns
From Med Center

Dr. Russell S. Poor, Provost of <
the J. Hiffis Miller Health Center 1
has resigned bis post here to dd-
rect the organization of a new da- j
vision of the Atomic Energy Own- ]
mission in Washington, University
of Florida President Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz announced today.
Dr. Poor has been the adminis administrator
trator administrator of the University Medical
Center since its inception. He di directed
rected directed the original health center
study for the University and then
stayed on as Provost He win
assume his new duties in Washing Washington
ton Washington July 1.
In an announcement from Wash Washington
ington Washington today, the ABC announced
the establishment of the Division
of Nuclear Education and Train Training
ing Training and Dr. Poors appointment as
its director.
The new Division will be re responsible
sponsible responsible for all educational train training
ing training programs authorized or sup supported
ported supported by the ABC. Heretofore
such programs have been ad administered
ministered administered as facets of the other
divisions.
Dr. Poor, as Provost of the
Health Center, is responsible for
the Colleges of Medicine, Nursing,
Pharmacy and Health Related
Services, as well as the Teaching
Hospital and OHnics.
Dr. Reitz said, "The University
sincerely regrets the loss of Dr.
Poor from Its staff. He has devel developed
oped developed a health center physical
plant and recruited a staff of
which the entire state of Florida
can be proud. Ws are proud that
the Atomic Energy Commission
has chosen a man from this insti institution
tution institution to direct so important a
project."
At the end of this fiscal year,
Dr. Poor will have been a mem member
ber member of the University of Florida
staff 10 years. Dr. J. Billie Miller,
late president of the University,
brought Mm to the University to
direct the Health Center study,
financed by the Commonwealth
Fund.
Prior to joinfc* the University
staff, he was Director of Univer University
sity University Relations at the Oak Ridge
Institute of Nuclear Studies. He
had previously served *s Dean

Students 'Red' At TV Shutoff

TV viewers at Florida Union were "red last Sunday night
when they were prevented from watching the last half of NBCs
white paper report on Red China.
John C. Tribble, transfer student from Florida Southern College,
he and a group of students were evicted from their seats
when the hour long program was still in progress.
Everyone was mad. Tribble said, and when we protested, we
were told the place was closing. If there is a cultural Wasteland,
this type of behavior will certainly aid it.
Tribble Was referring to the Alligators editorial of February
.
Sydney B. Mathews, Florida Union staff supervisor, acknowl acknowledged
edged acknowledged the incident. He said the whole thing was a mistake and
the program should have been left on.
The building closes at 11:00 p.m., but if students are watch watcha
a watcha program it is not our policy to interrupt it. I dont know how
R happened, he said.
Mathews commented about the editorial.

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Would Permit Publications Board
To Remova Editors and Managers Unchecked

vote of the council for newly
elected editors; and the removal
of the requirement for the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator to publish notices from the
student body president and Honor
Court chancellor.
A proposal which would re remove
move remove the president and chancellor
from the electoral board was de defeated.
feated. defeated.
All student government amend amendments
ments amendments were passed with one al alteration.

Greek Council Starts
Weekend Study Today

By BILL DOWLING
Gator Staff Writer
The "rah-rah" college playboy
Is dead.
Pranks the past generation
boasted of are as out of date as
the raccoon coat and bathtub gin.
Whether or not fraternities
especially their pledge programs
have progressed from this out outdated
dated outdated era will be the theme of
today and tomorrows Greek Week,
announced IFC Pres. Peter S. Sea Sealey,
ley, Sealey, Beta Theta PL

of the Graduate School and direc director
tor director of the Auburn Research Foun Foundation
dation Foundation at AUbum University. He
presently serves as a member at
the Board of Directors of the Oak
Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies.
Dr. Poor has been elected to
membership in many professional
and honorary societies and re received
ceived received many honors, including an
honorary Doctor of Science de degree
gree degree from Birmtogham-Southem
College.
He is the immediate past presi president
dent president of the Gainesville Kiwanis
Club an£ the United Fund of
Gainesville.

'mmm
nS k 4 |1| A
pP" JjjMffiljl
Bk (jj
DR. POOR
to leave UF

UF Spring Enrollment 12,359

The UF enrolled 12,359 students
for second semester, according to
the registrars office.
The final count represents an
increase of 221 students over se second
cond second semester figures of 1961.
A total of 10,952 students are
enrolled as undergraduates, while
1,407 are taking graduate work,
the breakdown showed.
University College, enrolled the
largest number with 3,915 men
and 2,049 women, making a total

White Paper Mistake

teration. alteration. The. Secretary of Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Affairs will now succeed
the vice-president instead of the
Secretary of Interior.
The revisions, designed to adapt
SG to year-round trimester oper operation,
ation, operation, will be on the March 18
general elections ballot.
In other action, $l3B was ap appropriated
propriated appropriated to the International Stu Students
dents Students Organization to defray past
expenses.

Discussions and lectures will be
concerned with a revamping of
the pledge system, said advisor
to fraternities William G. Cross.
"Unless pledges are properly
indoctrinated in the things which
make a fraternity useful and
worthwhile," Cross said, "the
pledge and fraternity are both
missing their purpose."
Sealey said, "College is no
longer a playground. It is an in institute
stitute institute stressing academic suc success.
cess. success.
A strong criticism of the pre present
sent present fraternity system, said Sea Sealey,
ley, Sealey, is the lack of preparation of
new members for academic life,
thus injuring their scholastic achi achievement.
evement. achievement.
According to fiealey, Greek
Week will make a strong effort
to build a more academic-orient academic-oriented
ed academic-oriented pledge program for UF Greeks.

Specific aspects of pledge train training
ing training will be discussed Friday even evening
ing evening in University Auditorium by
Dr. Joseph Boyd, Delta Tau Del Delta.
ta. Delta. Dr. Boyd is a past Dean of
Men at Northwestern University
and is presently Director of the
Illinois State Scholarship Commis Commission.
sion. Commission.
The program Saturday consists
of luncheon speakers for each
fraternity, workshop* for chapter
officers, and a seminar in the
afternoon.
Sororities Participate
UF Sororities will also indi indirectly
rectly indirectly participate in Greek Week.
They will meet Saturday morning
at P. K. Yonge auditorium for a
discussion and then return to
their houses for individual dis discussion
cussion discussion groups.
Saturday evening Richard R.
Fletcher will address fraternity
and sorority officers, housemoth housemothers,
ers, housemothers, advisors, and guests at a din dinner
ner dinner at the Gainesville Womans
Club. Fletcher is the chief execu executive
tive executive and administrative official
for Sigma Nu.
The title given this years Greek
Week is "Pledges," our most
important asset."

of 5,964.
Second in numbers Was Arts
and Sciences with 1,611. Next lar largest
gest largest is the Education with 1,179,
followed by the Engineering with
1,086.
Other divisions with their total
enrollment are Agriculture, 369;
Architecture and Fine Arts, 810;
Business Administration, 574; Fo Forestry,
restry, Forestry, 50; Health Related Ser Services,
vices, Services, 83; Journalism, 216; Nurs Nursing,
ing, Nursing, 90; Pharmacy, 144; Physi Physiand
and Physiand Medicine, 204.

Sure there is a problem about channel selection, he said,
but we are neutral. The students have to figure out themselves
what they want to watch.
Mathews said he and his staff have always made an extra set
Available for important events.
He gave Shepard's sub-orbital flight. Glenn's orbit, and the
UF*s participation on General Electric's College Bowl as ex examples.
amples. examples.
He said if students were interested in special viewing, it Should
be brought to Dr. W. E. Rians attention.
Then the board of managers could try to solve the problem.
It is really a matter of available space, said Mathews.
Broadcasting senior Millard F. Kimball thought a special room
in the Union would be best.
The big difference will be in where the program originates,
network or ETV, said Kimball.
An Indonesian student, who refused to give his name, said in
broken English, W* didnt have television in Indonesia and I
never watch it over here.

University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, March 2,1962

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Frederick, Lee
To Open Week
At JM School

Pauline Frederick and Robert
E. Lee will share honors at the
opening dinner of Communica Communications
tions Communications week Monday night at 7
p. m.
Miss Frederick is the United Na Nations
tions Nations Correspondent for the Na National
tional National Broadcasting Corporation;
Lee is a Federal Communications
Commissioner.
Journalism students are dismiss dismissed
ed dismissed from classes during the week,
to attend as many discussions as
possible.
Communications Week, origin originally
ally originally Journalism Br o a dcast dcasting
ing dcasting week, began in 1960, the
Schools Tenth anniversary year.
The name was changed last
year to be more inclusive of the
schools activities.
Other featured speakers will be
Col. John Powers, information of officer
ficer officer at Cape Canaveral and Dr.
Daniel Starch, president of Starch
and Staff, Inc., (consumer and
sales research.)
Rae O. Weimer, director of
the School of Journalism and Com Communication
munication Communication said the week was in initiated
itiated initiated to make a forceful impact
on students by bringing in success successful
ful successful people in the fields. "We want wanted
ed wanted to show students there is a fu future
ture future in this business," he said.
Impressive personalities can in inspire
spire inspire students, according to
Weimer. He also said these peo people
ple people give information that helps
students bridge the gap between
school and paying jobs.
Tfie 45 Communications Week
speakers and 12 panel and forum
discussions will be held in the
Hub.
Monday Is Broadcasting Day;
Tuesday, Advertising; Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, public relations; Thursday,
Magazine and Friday, News Newspaper.
paper. Newspaper.
Coffee breaks will provide stu students
dents students with opportunities to rub
elbows and speak with the pro professionals,
fessionals, professionals, Weimer said.
"I cant remember a Communi Communications
cations Communications week in which some stu student
dent student didnt land himself a job,"
Weimer said.

Debaters Trek To D. C.;
Face Georgetown U.

Veteran UF debaters Joe Flem Fleming
ing Fleming and Bill Biglow left yesterday
to contend in a two-day tussle

Proxy Hopefuls Clash
Monday In Debates

Bond Issue
Gets Nod
From Cabinet
By DAVID LAWRENCE JR.
Gator Staff Writer
The second step in approval of
a mammoth $25 million bond is issue
sue issue program for state universit universities,
ies, universities, including $8.2 million in con construction
struction construction funds for the UF, was
completed Tuesday after action
by the Florida Cabinet
Recently approved by the State
Board of Control, the program will
next go to the Florida Develop Development
ment Development Commission for expected au authorization
thorization authorization of the bond issue.
Final step will be bond valida validation
tion validation Proceedings by the Flori Florida
da Florida Supreme Court.
A breakdown of the UFs $8.2-
million grant shows $1,752,700 for
an architecture building, $4,799,711
for a new student union and sl,-
620,589 for a nuclear science struc structure.
ture. structure.
Adams Objects
Only objector to the proposed
bond program at Tuesdays ses session
sion session was Secretary of State Tom
Adams, who attacked the plan as
unconstitutional, a waste of state
funds and an invasion of legisla legislative
tive legislative powers.
Board of Control Executive Dir Director
ector Director J. Broward Culpepper, how however,
ever, however, told the cabinet the state
legislature had earlier appropria appropriated
ted appropriated funds for the classroom struc structures
tures structures on the list, but there was
insufficient monies in the state
treasury to finance them at pre present.
sent. present. According to Culpepper, the
state has been falling behind in
its university building program
since 1957.
Proposed site of the UF union
building is west of Dan McCarty
Hall and south of the Physics
Building. It would replace the pre present
sent present Florida Union building on
Buckman and Union Drives.
Four-Story Union
According to UF Pres. J. Wayne
Reitz, student union architectural
drawings should take about a year
to complete. Plans call for a four fourstory
story fourstory structure with a theater,
recreation area, snack bar, place placement
ment placement offices, ballroom, dfn in g
room, administrative offices and
reception lounge.
Only proposed building on the
UF campus with completed
plans is the nuclear sciences
structure, which will be adjoin adjoined
ed adjoined to the present nuclear re reactor
actor reactor building, south of the Col Colleg
leg Colleg of Engineering.
Another four months is needed,
according to Reitz, before plans
for the College of Fine Arts and
Architecture building come off
the drawing boards. The building
will be situated between Mallory
and Tigert Halls on 13th Street.
The struucture will replace the
outmoded, Wooden building
Building Enow used by the Col College
lege College of Fine Arts and Architec Architecture.
ture. Architecture.
Reitz estimated construction of
the proposed buildings should take
"just about two years to com complete
plete complete after approval of architec architectural
tural architectural plans.

with Georgetown University de debate
bate debate team in Washington, D. C.
This will be their last meet be before
fore before their appearance on NBCs
Championship Debate, March
10. The show will be televised live
from New York at 12:30 and avai available
lable available over Channel 2, according
to PrC. G. P. Mohrmann, debate
society director.
The Florida team will spar with
North Texas University debaters
over the question: Should all U.
S. tariffs be abolished?
To prepare themselves for the
TV debate, Fleming and Biglow
have spent over 35 hours a week
doing research on the topic, al also,
so, also, they have gone through prac practice
tice practice debates before lights and
cameras at WOfT to accustom
themselves to TV studios.
Weve debated on TV one or
two times before, said Biglow,
but we decided that a few dpr
runs would still be helpful.
The debate society sponsoring
the winning team will receive a
3500 cash award from NBC. Mem Members
bers Members of the winning team will re receive
ceive receive a 24 volume set of the En Encyclopedia
cyclopedia Encyclopedia BrHaamtca.

.
Leo To Get
Stone Nose
Sigma Alpha Epsilons war wartom
tom wartom feline is due for a face facelifthis
lifthis facelifthis nose was smashed off
by vandals recently.
The lion has not been repair*
ed, but has proudly displayed
its wounds to passersby on the
comer of University Ave. and
Thirteenth St. since its battle
with unknown assailants.
Paul Schowalter, SAE house
manager, said the entire head
of the lion is cracked, A new
nose will have to be built be because
cause because the old one could be
knocked off again if replaced.
"We are going to put a steel
spike or bolt in the lions head
and build a new nose by gradu gradually
ally gradually adding cement and shap shaping
ing shaping it," said Schowalter.
The SAEs are going to do
the work themselves because
they have become expert in li lion
on lion repairs. "Leo" was without
legs or tail when he was pur purchased
chased purchased in Fort Lauderdale in
1957. The "lion men" built the
limbs before displaying their
mascot publicly, Schowalter
said.

Prof T o Open
Conference
Dr. E. R. Bartley will open the
third annual Leadership Training
Conference on campus Sunday
with a speech on "Chiefs and In Indians."
dians." Indians."
The conference, featuring work workshop
shop workshop sessions for student leaders,
will begin with registration at 2
p.m. Bartley, UF professor of po political
litical political science will speak at 3
p.m.
Workshops will follow a panel
reaction on Bartleys speech.
A buffet supper will be served
in the Florida Union Social Room
at 5:30 p.m.

Fla. Union Board Names Mac Melvin
'Man -of Year' At Awards Banquet

Outgoing Florida Union Board
of Student Activities President
Mac Melvin was named Monday
night as the boards Man-of-the-
Year" at a special awards ban banquet.
quet. banquet.
Melvin was presented the award
in the form of a rotating plaque
by recently elected board presi president
dent president Bill Stanford.
In presenting the plaque, Stan Stanford,
ford, Stanford, speaking to more than 50
guests and board personnel, said/
"It was a difficult decision to

P T U
r v
UNION'S MAN-OF-THE-YEAR
From loft, Mac Melvin receives Florida Union Board
M&n-of-the-Year award from board Pres. Bill Stan*
ford*

Brownlee, Grant and
Tritkel Debate Polities

By DAVID WEST
Gator Executive Editor
For the first time in the cam campaign,
paign, campaign, all three presidential can candidates
didates candidates will meet face to face,

Coeds May
Get Graduate
Financing
Women scholars may receive
grants up to $2,000 from the Na National
tional National Federation of Business and
Professional Womens Clubs.
The Lena Lake forrest gradu graduate
ate graduate fellowship awards for 1962-
63 will be made to applicants
within one year of their doctorate
degrees. Women who hold the
doctorate and wish to do further
reserrch are also included.
All study and research must be
limited to the area of present presentday
day presentday economic, social or political
activities of United States wo women.
men. women. To qualify for a grant, the
applicant must be a U.S. citizen.
Requests for applicantion forms
should be sent to the Business
and Professional Womens Found Foundation,
ation, Foundation, 2012 Massachucetts Ave.,
Washington 6, D.C. Completed
forms must be received by May 1.
Announcement of awards will be
made by July 16, 1962.

Elections Run Right
Cost Nearly $1,500

Student activity fees pay near nearly
ly nearly $1,500 for spring stud en t
Government elections, according
to Secretary of Elections Don
Anchors.
"This cost is defrayed some somewhat,"
what," somewhat," said Anchors, "by candi candidates'
dates' candidates' qualifying fees, which to total
tal total about S4OO to $500." Each
fee runs from four to eight dol dollars,
lars, dollars, depending upon the post.
Appointed Honor Court offici officials
als officials presiding at each voting poll
receive $.75 an hour. The
cost of 100 officials working the
10-hour election day totals about
$450.

make, but if w had to single out
one individual responsible for
many of our successes, it had to
be Mac Melvin."'-.
Accepted For All
"I feel as though it were given
to the Union board as a w h o 1 e
because of everybody fine
work," Melvin said in accepting
the award.
The other top award presented
at the banquet in the Unions So Social
cial Social Room went to Ginger Harr Harrell
ell Harrell of the International Suppers

9WCMM,
Bo bios
See Page 4

Six Paget This Edition

Monday at p.m. In University
Auditorium.
Sponsored by the Freshman
Council, Jackson Brownlee, John
Grant and Bill Trickel will meet
to debate in a session all three
agree will be a good opportunity
for students to meet the oandi oandidates.
dates. oandidates. .r/ ~
The debate will run in twd parts
according to Reed Ellis, Fres|i Fres|iman
man Fres|iman Class President.
Each candidate will be given 10
minutes to speak. The candidates
will then ask each other one Ques Question
tion Question each. Order of speaking has
not been decided.
Questions from the audience Will*
follow. Written questions will be
routed to the candidates through
Freshman Council officers.
Members of the audience will
be given forms for questions as
they enter. Questions will either
be general or directed to a par particular
ticular particular candidate. Each question
must be signed by the asker.
Brownlee, Trickel and Grant
will be on stage by themselves,
said Ellis.
The debate is the only ofte
scheduled so far. However, the
three top candidates have indi indicated
cated indicated they are willing for more.
Bob Dorf, debate moderator,
said all three candidates readily
accepted when asked. The faculty
has been invited to attend also.


The voting machine* are rent rented
ed rented and transported at a cost of
sl7 per machine. The cost of 41
machines ran approximat e1 y
$630, and miscellaneous expen expenses,
ses, expenses, $l2O.
Anchors said the reason 8G
felt the present amount spent
for politics was justified was
the fact that only twice a year
does the entire student body
participate as a whole in any
activitycampus elections and
Homecoming.
Spring elections this year will
be held March 15.

Committee for Outstanding
Committee Work." Miss Harrell
also received a rotating plaque
with her name engraved on it.
Individual committee member*
presented silver Union key* for
service included Babs McDonough
of the Films Committee, Linda
Tannenbaum of Public Relations,
Phil Danley of Recreation, Louis
Stinson of Special Projects and
Ann fialsbury of the Secretarial
Committee.
Also Recognised
In addition to Miss Harrell, oth other
er other committee chairmen rooogni rooognied
ed rooognied were Dave Vogler of the For Forums
ums Forums Committee, Andy Horne of
Films, Kathy Pierce of Fino
Arts, Dee Brown of Dance, Fran Franklin
klin Franklin Hitch of Gator Gras, Pep
Michie of Hostess, Dave Champ Champion
ion Champion of Public Relations, Marty
Gallant of Recreation and Aim
Ertel of Secretarial.
Installed a* Union board offic officers,
ers, officers, in addition to Stanford, were
vice president Dennis Flanagan;
secretary Ann Ertel; treasurer
Jack Blocker and director* Paul
Hendricks and Louis Gomes.
A short, humorous talk by Da Davidson
vidson Davidson College* Union Director
C. Shaw Smith highlighted after afterbanquet
banquet afterbanquet festivities.
Unions Function
Smith, who illustrated* fe4*s
speech with sleight-of-hand trick*,
told Union members, A Union
can provide a modern mean* of
utilizing leisure time.
Any history book wgl toU
you, he said, That peopl* who
waste leisure time soon degener degenerate.
ate. degenerate.
According to Smith, the Union
provides a melting pot or com common
mon common meeting ground for all types
of university students, and 4 un unique
ique unique opportunity to let mar §
himself.



Page 2

Women Learn of
Job Openings
Coeds Attend WSA Diocutoion Session;
Hear Personnel List Placement Bureau Benefits

By CAROLE BARBELL*
Gator Staff Witter
Opportunities await women In
every field today, UF ooeds were
tol(J. at a Womens Student As Association
sociation Association (WSA) forum Tuesday
night"
Hie forum, made up of a panel
of Placement officers, was held
to UF women With ca career
reer career opportunities in business
education, languages, and other
fields and to tell them how to
benefit from the UF placement
bureau.
""There are girls a few months
from graduation who dont know
what they are going to do for
a job," said Toba Ulman, chair chairman
man chairman of the wsa career oppor-

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The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 2,1962

tunitieg committee. Then they
begin to panic,
She said that the panel's plan
was to introduce jobs that the
girls didn't knew existed, Among
these were jobs that are usually
considered for men, but are de definitely
finitely definitely open to women.
Panel members for the forums
were placement director, Maurice
Mayberry; Dr. Ruth Albrecht,
sociologist; and Dr. James Carr,
assistant director of placement in
education. Moderator was Dr. Ed Edward
ward Edward Moore, University College.
Each panel member spoke for
10 min. Mayberry talked in fields
others didnt cover.
The panel emphasized that one onethird
third onethird of the labor forct s in the
United States are women, and
there is a definite demand for
women in every field.
The discussion was followed by
a question and answer period.
The panel was very success successful
ful successful for those who attended, Toba
Ulman said. But we were hop hoping
ing hoping for a much bigger erowd.
She pointed out that tills was
the first forum of this kind WBA
has had.

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What's New in Paperbacks
Tht United States and The Near East
By Willard L. Thorp
Communist China Strategy in the Nuclear Age
By Alice L. Hsieb
Heroes Villains and Fools
By Orrin & Klopp
Politics in Africa
By Herbert J. Spiro
Fate it The Hunter
By Ernest K. Gann
Valhalla
By Jere Peacock
The Queen of Spades
By Alexander Pushkin
Donovans Brain
By Curt Siodmack
Mysterious Island
By Jules Veme
Vector Analysis with an Introduction
to Sensor Analysis
By A. P. Wills
BROWSE SHOP
at the
Campus Shop and Book Store
Located in the Student Service Center

The Candidates Speak

IjKLr ,-i

BUI
Trickel
Student Party
PysaldseHsl
Candidate

In the last edition of the Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, candidate Brownlee accus accused
ed accused the Student Party, Bullock Bullockadministration
administration Bullockadministration of being on va vacation.
cation. vacation.
It appears that United will at attempt
tempt attempt to manufacture and bal balloon
loon balloon ahortcomings of Student
government.
However, they failed to note*
there has bean a two-party gov government
ernment government most of the year. Unit United
ed United controlled the legislative coun council.
cil. council.
Despite Unitsds control, Stu Student
dent Student Party gave you:
1) Freshman Sophomore car
us on week-ends.
2) Bus service to remote dorm
areas.
I) Creation and support of the
Board of International Activities.

4) Jury system in the Honor
Court.
These are just a few accomp accomplishments
lishments accomplishments of the Student Party ad administration.
ministration. administration.
The Record Speaks For Itself
Our program this year offers
more of the same CONCRETE
ACTION with the QUALIFIED
and EXPERIENCED candidates
Which Student Party has nominat nominat.
. nominat. ed.
1) Retain the Orange Peel.
2) Print a Tri-Weekly Alligator.
3) Provide I.D. cards for stu stu.
. stu. dent's wives.
4) Oontinutd financial support
t tor the Village Mayors Council.
5) Financial support to Area
! Councils to expand dormitory ac ac
ac tivities.
6) Charter the office of Secre Secre
Secre tary of International Affairs,
7. Create and support an In International
ternational International House at the Univer University.
sity. University.
8. Establish student represen representation
tation representation on the Faculty Disciplinary
Committee,
1 9.) Establish a Student Dis Discount
count Discount Service to promote re re\
\ re\ duced rates from downtown mer mer.
. mer. chants.

Cooler Complex;
Reactor Simple

The air-oandiUoning unit used to
cool the UFs 1100,000 atomic re reactor
actor reactor is more intricately construct constructed
ed constructed than the reactor itself.
Robert A. Caldwell, a graduate
student in nuclear engineering
and a 54 graduate of UF, said:
The reactor in itself is very
simple, it has only four moving
parts. However, the electronics
equipment connected with runn running
ing running the reactor and gathering da.
t* ie tremendously intricate.

Infirmary Stops
ROTC Excuses
The UF Infirmary is no longer
excusing cadets from military
drill. This duty is now being per performed
formed performed by the professors of mi military
litary military scisnce in the military
detachment on campus.
Dr. S. 8. Wright, director of
the University Infirmary, an announced
nounced announced the new procedure for
sick cadets in January of 1961. A
cadet reporting to drill sick will
be immediately sent to the Sick
and Lame Class. In this class he
will participate in non physical
study for which he will receive
just credit.
According to past procedure,
a sick cadet did not report to
drill, but to the infirmary. He
wa s then checked by a physician
to determined whether he was
given a medical excuse or sent
to drill.
Dr. Wright said the old system
had become a headache to both
the infirmary and the military
department. It was causing an in increase
crease increase in both absences and late
appearances of cadets.
The new procedure is bring bringing
ing bringing greatly desired results. At Attendance
tendance Attendance at drills has in increased
creased increased and the cadets are
showing much enthusiasm tor the
military program.
Gators Hop
To 'Mr. Lee'
Gators can hop once again
at Broward, Saturday night from
8:30 to 12:30. Mr. Lee and the
Crescents will make a repeat
performance by popular request,
according to Bill Finney, Gator
Hop chairman.
The Coed Club will be open
during the dance. All UF students
and dates are invited to attend
without charge.
The biting midge is called sand sandfly
fly sandfly in Florida but in other sec sections
tions sections of the country is called pun punkies
kies punkies or no-see-ums.
BT IT
Judy of the current movement toward
w ttv turanm, oounai or owfopo, NAiq
oeca SHAPE. EFTA. in cooperation
{ wHh colby college- col by intruder with
the tour-travel with bntish students
Contemporary japanose culture politics,
sausae.vSsfssf
festivals. **
lAtiN AMERICA
ociateconomicandpoiiticaistudy of.
latin omencan repubfics-peru^beima.
government, education and the prase.
TOURS LEAVE IN LATE JUNE, 1962
no mora than 20 in a group!
a tow partied scholarships!
OXS-5070

IB

Jackson
Brown tot
IliN Fatty
PresidaitHel
CgflNwlMctfli

A recant Student Party poop
sheet states tht following: Tht
change-over to ths trimester sys system
tem system will bring many problems
to all areas of student lift. To oops
with thsss problems, we need a
man who Is experienced In all
areas of student government.
c .
I agree with this completely.
Howevsr, it is necessary to carry
this one stop further, Ws need
qualified leadership throughout
th# depth and breadth of student
government. This is not evidenced
by ths prssent Student Party Ad Administration.
ministration. Administration.
During this past year no leader leadership
ship leadership was taken during the strug struggle
gle struggle over ths trimester system. No

The Atomic Energy Commission
donated the reactor to the UF
in 1909, though not without strict
rules for its use. The amount of
energy the reactor is capable of
producing is practically unlimited,
but the amount actually produced
is Jrtructly controlled by the
AEC.
The energy the atomic reactor
is allowed to produce ip a rela relatively
tively relatively low amount. This limits the
type of experiments that are run
to a certain extent.
Ths experiments carried out
here are of a basic nature, said
Caldwell. Experiments of a more
complex nature are carried out at
government reactors like the one
at Oak Ridge, though this par particular
ticular particular reactor is capable of pro producing
ducing producing energy equal to the gov government
ernment government reactors.
The caution signs hanging in
the building that houses the de devioe
vioe devioe dont pertain to the reactor.
They are directed towards small
vaults in the walls containing ir irradiated
radiated irradiated materials
Existentialist Prof
Speaks Sunday
Dr. Charles Morris, UF research
philosopher, will speak at 7:30
Sunday night in Johnson Lounge,
Florida Union.
Morris is an existentialist phil philosopher.
osopher. philosopher.
The topic of the discussion will
be "The Emergence of Mam. It
is sponsored by the University Li Liberal
beral Liberal Forum.

Tareyton
, delivers feBM
the flavor..
DVAL FILTER POES I
hi tut mTT\
'i'wV-; Hfc w hi l\^
"Tareyton's Dual Filter in duos partes divisa est!"
says turf king Virgilius (Big Wheel) Plutarch."Dry the
Appian Way to fine tobacco taste-Dual Filter Tareytons, m <
says Big Wheel From the Alps to the Aqueduct, we smoke WLG,
them sumrao cum gaudio. I>y Tareyton, one filter cigarette
Tareyton
NkHf i tC dwOkto Mm rfjpmy-'X&fUmvmiMbam* a*e

poll was taken to find out what
the students wanted. As a result,
ths Board of Control, the admin administration
istration administration and politicians in the
Legislature could safely ignore
the 13,000 students on our campus.
it seems odd to me that the
Student Party is now so greatly
concerned with the change-over
to the trimester system. They had
p no concern this past fall when
9 student opinion might have had
an effect.
Furthermore, I feel that many
e students are not aware of the
a full implications of the trimester
II system upon them individually.
We cannot change the trimester
system. But, the United Party
r. pledges to assume the much-need much-needy
y much-needy ed leadership in this area. We
d will immediately publish an in in
in formation brochure on all as as-111
-111 as-111 pacts of the trimester system.
it
d The United Party has tradition traditionally
ally traditionally stood for a competent, pro-
I* gressive student government. We
intend to continue this precedent
which we set in previous admin-
r istrations, to restore the prestige
r-jof student government to a level
oI of responsible leadership.

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John
Grant
(jiteffiliatod
Presidential
Candidate

In the introductory column
Candidates Speak last issue I
made statements concerning is issues
sues issues which I have defended M an
Alligator columnist in the past-
From this statement a broad an analysis
alysis analysis may be made of both my
philosophy and willingness to come
out in defense of the student body
and faculty at UF.
I also disclosed the fact that I
am not backed up by any fra fraternal
ternal fraternal or other power bloc. Nor Normally
mally Normally this would be a kiss of
death. The political battle on this
campus is generally a matter of
real poditik between the di divided
vided divided fraternal blocs. This year,
the Student and United parties rep represent
resent represent the fraternal protagonists.
It is the independent voter, who
carries the day in campus elec elections.
tions. elections. Yet, he fails to receive the
benefits for his vote of confidence.

Patronize Gator Advertisers

m/k

Whatever the fraternities have to
otffr is doled out to the chosen
of the brotherhood.
The only real hope the indepen independent
dent independent has for expanded benefits is
in the independent candidate. Con Conversely,
versely, Conversely, the independent candi candidate.
date. candidate. free of party alignment#,
promise# and fraternal ties, is
beat suited to perform the task of
decision-making for the general
welfare of the student body at
| large. As an independent myself.
1 more than your vote is at stake. I
' believe the independents deserve
1 more of a share in governing. I
also feel that recreational activi activities
ties activities are cunrenitly inadequate for
r independents.
' Then there is the consideration
of married students and their
[ wives. I have already begun plan plan.
. plan. ning extended privileges for this
. group.
f Again in the interest of ex ex?
? ex? paitdad benefits, I am working on
[ an idea for additional scholarship
. funds. Due to the late start I have
, had, it will be a few days before
-a detailed outline win be ready
for your approval. The general
> consensu* of my independent col col.
. col. leagues i that this platform will
s be attractive to the student body ait
. large.



Tht Alligator Welcomes ...
Letters to the Editor
Hoot# sign all letters...
... end limit them to 300 words
Names will be withheld on request
We reserve the right...
... to edit letters. .
... for space purposes
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Fine Arts Complex Desired

From oranges to oboes.
That is the change that Reid Poole,
head of the music department, would
like to see occur on campus in the next
few years.
If the plans for the new fine arts com complex
plex complex ever reach the building stage, his
hopes will be realized. The orange grove
behind the Century Tower will be re replaced
placed replaced by a complex of buildings more
than twice the size of the present facili facilities.
ties. facilities.
The proposed complex will include
classroom buildings, a library, an audi auditorium,
torium, auditorium, and an ampitheatre.
Architecture, art and building con construction
struction construction will also be housed in the new
facilities.
Pointing out the need for a complex,

SG Bus Ailing;
Fate Is Council's

The decision of whether or not
to continue the ailing Student
Government bus line this semes semester
ter semester will come before the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council next Tuesday.
Student Body Pres. Bruce Bul Bullock
lock Bullock said, The bus is needed
most from midfall until about
this time of the year. I think they
will discontinue it for the remain remainder

Phi Ep Nears
New Housing
By MARTY SCHRAM
Gator Staff Writer
The new, ultra modem Phi
Epsilon Pi fraternity house, to be
located on Fraternity Row, has
reached the final drafting stage,
announced Phi Ep Superior Ho Howard
ward Howard Spiller.
The plans are being drawn by
Gainesville architect Don Halpern.
The new 45-man house will
bring a new look to Fraternity
Row, and will be accented by a
spacious living motif, said
Spiller. The spacious living
concept attempts to bring the
comforts of outdoor living indoors
by providing for large, modern
relaxation and dining areas.
Mr. Albert Greenstone, National
Executive Secretary of Phi Ep,
will come to Gainesville within
the next three weeks to, confer
with architect Helpern and plan
construction.

Nassau Trip
Given To
Gras Winner
Applications for tryouts for Ga Gator
tor Gator Gras Talent Night are now
available in room 315 of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
Campus wide tryouts will be
held in the near future for the
show scheduled for March 17, in
conjunction with the Gator Gras
Fun Circus.
First prize is a three day Nas Nassau
sau Nassau trip for two. Other prizes
will also be offered.
Get Absentee Ballots
Before March 5
Patients at the Infirmary will
! be issued absentee ballots on elec election
tion election day. Students planning to be
absent March 15 should file an ap application
plication application for an absentee ballot
with the Secretary of Elections
1 not later than March 5.
1 These ballots must be returned
to the Chancellor of the Honor
i Court before midnight. March 13.

Would House Music, Art

der remainder of the semester at this meet meeting.
ing. meeting.
Since the bus service was es established
tablished established after the beginning of
the school year, it has operated
in the red.
Bullock said that a possible so solution
lution solution to the problem is to use
part of the money collected from
the parking fines to finance the
bus line. Approximately $7,000 is
collected annually from this
source.
Although the administration has
refitted financial aid, Bullock said
Pres. J. Wayne Reitz had agreed
to find out how Florida State
University operates their bus line
at no charge to the students.
It is my opinion the bus line
will continue during the colder
winter months until the schools
transportation difficulties are sol solved,
ved, solved, he said.
Clarence ONeill, SG treasurer
said, It is mathematically im impossible
possible impossible for the bus to sustain it itself
self itself at the current fare of five
cents.
Seminole
On Time
The Seminole has met its dead deadline
line deadline for the first time in UF his history,
tory, history, as far as I know, said
Bob Kent, editor.
This means the Seminole will
be distributed on or before May
15, Kent said.
Ted Kiper, yearbook printing
representative from Rose Printing
Co., told the staff, Less than 25
per cent of all college yearbooks
ever meet their deadline on time.
Kiper also said by meeting the
deadline. UF students have saved
money. If the book goes to the
printer late, his staff must work
overtime. This extra money comes
out of student fees.
Kent said overtime charges
amounted to more than $7,000 last
year. Kent said the Seminole
will not have that problem this
year.
The staff has worked along
at a steady pace so that there has
been enough time to meet each
deadline, said Kent.
By meeting the small, indivi individual
dual individual deadlines, the work hasnt
all piled up at the end, said
Bill Dowling, copy editor of the
yearbook.

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FLORIDA UNION MOVIES

Poole said Tuesday, Both Florida State
University and the University of South
Florida have modem air conditioned
buildings for their music departments.
Our music building, a temporary gym
built in the 19305, has virtually no air
conditioning at all. Well need this in the
coming summer trimester.
The* present enrollment, Poole said,
is 61 music majors and 1100 non-majors
using this building. Our Choral Union
has 350 students. With classrooms seat seating
ing seating only 35 people each, the extra space
is really needed.
Drawings of five possible designs have
been made by architecture students and
are on display in the music building,
next to the infirmary.

Speaks To
Low Society
Is International Law Adequate
to Deal With the Cold War is
the topic of Peter J. Fliess, Dept,
of Government, Louisiana State
University.
Fliess will speak at the second
session of the regional American
Society of International Law in
the Fla. Union Aud. at 9:00 a. m.
today.
Comments will be made by Os Oscar
car Oscar Svarlien, UF political science
professor; Stojan A. Bayitch, pro professor
fessor professor of law, University of Mi Miami;
ami; Miami; and Walter O. Weyrauch.
UF professor of law. The meet meeting
ing meeting is open to all and general
discussion will follow the talk.
The program is sponsored by the
Graduate School, Dept, of Polit Political
ical Political Science, and the College of
Law.

In five summary trials and
one jury trial this week, eight
defendants were convicted of
cheating on examinations in the
UF honor Court.
The two defendants in Sundays
trial received 12 penalty hours, a
failing grade in C-61, and a severe
reprimand. Defense att o r n e y s
have filed a motion for a retrial
on grounds the verdict contradict contradicted
ed contradicted the evidence. A ruling is ex expected

Political expert Arthur Bentley
is the prime mover in the dis discovery
covery discovery of the group theory as
the basis of politics, according to
Prof. Earl Latham, Amherst Col College.
lege. College.
Latham made his second talk
in a series of three speeches on
Hall auditorium.
Latham explained the group
theory resulted from Bentleys
reaction against metaphysical ap approaches
proaches approaches t 0 politics and his be belief
lief belief in the group influence on po political
litical political legislation.
Sponsored by the Sperry-Hutch Sperry-Hutchinson
inson Sperry-Hutchinson Foundation and the Depart Department
ment Department of Political Science, Latham
holds the Joseph B. Eastman chair
in Political Science at Amherst
and ha s written a book, Group
Basis of Politics.
Lathams final lecture, the

Honor Court Convicts 8;
One Turned Self In

Political Theorist Latham
Speaks On 'Group Theory'

Orders rate cut
for Fla. Power
Alachua County residents may
get a break in their light bills.
Florida Power Oorp. ors St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg was under state orders today
to reduce its rates to its 300.000
customers by $1.6 million per year.
The rate reductions were or ordered
dered ordered by the Florida Public Utili Utilities
ties Utilities Commission on bills rendered
after May 1. The company itself
had proposed to revamp its rates
and effect a $1.3 million annual
reduction.
The lower electric costs will ap apply
ply apply to all classes of customers.
But the exact amounts of reduc reductions
tions reductions for each wont be deter determined
mined determined until the utility company
files new rate schedules based on
the lower charges.
Florida Power Corp. sells elec electricity
tricity electricity in 31 counties, which in include
clude include Alachua, Bay, Citrus, Co Columbia,
lumbia, Columbia, Dixie, Franklin, Gadsden,
Gilchrist, Gulf, Hamilton. Hardee,
Hernando, Highlands, Jefferson,
Lafayette, Lake, Leon, Levy, Mad Madison,
ison, Madison, Marion, Orange, Osceola,
Pasco, Pinellas, Polk," Seminole,
Sumter, Suwannee, Taylor, Volu Volusia
sia Volusia and Wakulla.

Auction Open
For 'Losers'
UF students are losers.
They lose so many of their
possessions that the lost and
found service is conducting an
auction at the information booth
Tuesday, March 6.
Unclaimed articles such as
umbrellas, slide rules, sweaters
and rings will be sold from 4 to
5 p.m.
All articles have been held 60
days before being auctioned.

pected expected on the motion Sunday.
Penalties of from three to eight
penalty hours, severe reprimands
and failing grades in the involved
courses were levied in the sum summary
mary summary trials with one exception.
One defendant, who turned him himself
self himself in for taking a test for an another
other another was not taking the course,
and did not receive a failing
grade. He received three penalty
hours.

(Group and Democracy) was
Wednesday in McCarty Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
Florida law requires any pest
control operator to have a State
Board of Health identification card
and home owners should ask to
see this before hiring any opera operator.
tor. operator.

> \*omST**w-.wMTit FRI. SAT. SUN.
"Babes In Toylond"
And
"Marines Let's Go"
TUES. WED. THURS.
First Run
"Seige At Syracuse"
And
Bobby DarrinStella Stevens
'Too Late Blues"
FRI. ONLY
A Tribute to Ernie Kovacs
"Our Man In Havana"
And
"Five Golden Hours"
Held Over Thru Tuesday
A Picture that Received
9 Nominations for
ACADEMY AWARDS
mcJudinf
Best Actor and
Beet Actress!
Best Picture!
Patronize Gator
Advertisers

The Florida Alligator. Friday, March Z, 1962

WUFT Producing
Honor Court Film

A film on the UF Honor Court
is being produced by WUFT for
release late this summer, said
James K. Peterson, professor of
broadcasting.
The purpose of the film Is to
familiarize the residents of
Gainesville and the UF student
body with the Honor Court and
its operation, according to Bob
Kent, 4 JM, who originated the
idea.
Hypothetical cases will be fol followed
lowed followed from beginning to end, said
Don Macrina, 4 JM, who is pro producing
ducing producing and directing the film. Ac Actual
tual Actual Honor Court Justices and
lawyers will portray the court
scenes.

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Kent said the film* may be
shown across the state.
Honor Court Chancellor Bill
Trickel said it is also part of a
program to introduce Florida high
school pupils to the honor sys system.
tem. system. He said the Honor Court
has sent letters to the student
councils of every high school in
Florida.
Although some teachera have
replied they thought high school
pupils are too immature to use
the system, Trickel said many re replies
plies replies asked for additional infor information.
mation. information.
P.K. Yonge High School. Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, has already adopted the
Honor System.

Page 3



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Mimbir Cdlcflioti Pnn
Th* FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to th* effielal itadiat mwi payer" *T tkt University mt FtorMa ni to ttUtokti every
Tuesday and Friday morning except daring holidays and vacation periods. Th* FLORIDA GATOR to eat*red a* a*e*nd
elass matter a* lb* Catted States Pest Office at Gaiaesrin *, Florid*. Offices are toeated to Room* *> M d it to
the Florida Union Bnilding Basement. Telephone Unlverstt yof Florid* FR d-SML Ext. *O#L and regnest either editorial
Hie* or hnatoess office.

Girls have always talked about
clothes, but now there is a new twist
to the subject.
Some coeds £re hot under the collar
because they feel they were forced to
vote in favor of the proposed clothing
regulations changes. They have stated
that they were told, when proposals
for clothing regulations were present presented
ed presented to them for a poll, that if they did
Hot vote for the new regulations the
Entire matter would be put into the
tiands of the administration.
This misunderstanding, arising
through faulty communication from
the Womens Student Association to
the girls in the dormitories, resulted
in 1289 votes for the new regulations,

MORE AND MORE, higher educa education
tion education may be depicted as a struggle be between
tween between babies, bachelor degrees and
bucks a struggle in which the de demand
mand demand posed by the first two cannot be
met with a supply of the third.
The babies' are the bumper crops
of postwar children thousands of
them who are now nearing college
age.
Bachelor degrees refers to the
growing requirement of a bachelor de degree
gree degree as a prerequisite for all but the
most menial of occupations.
BUCKS ARE THE billions of dol dollars
lars dollars which higher education costs on a
national level.
WHATS THE ANSWER? The most
obvious one is that a little federal help

YOU WERE THERE

Three Dead No Tears, No Smiles

By PAT CALLAN
Sympathy for others depends
on who they are.
I saw three people killed on
highway 27 late last Friday
night.
The scene of the accident had
all the makings for a front
page headline.

Broken glass
reflected the
flashing warn warning
ing warning lights of
patrol cars.
Ga s o 1 i n e
fumes encircl encircled
ed encircled the over overturned
turned overturned semi semitruck
truck semitruck No one
dared to light
a cigarette.
The truck
was hauling

CALLAN

bags of lime.
The impact of the truck as it
overturned split the bags. The
lime dust filled the air like a
rolling fog.
The passengers were thrown
from, the twisted car.
The truck driver was on the
ground cursing aloud about
the accident.
* # e
ONE OF the passenger kept
gagging. .until a spectator

THE HOB IDA ALUGATOH
Editor-in-Chief Bill Curry
Managing Editor ~ Tom Gibson
Business Manager Hendrik Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF
ES£? SET UTrJSSt r WWT,M
l&y tr ** "r*" ararfe'jajfttnrsa
toed editor Maryam*# Awtrey mu. Bobs Lata*. Ta,a Lowtee. Free SehatMcr. April
BUSINESS STAFF Mua/er: Bese Mari? L4W *** ,r, o Assistant Business Manager: Gary Burke et/M>-rr ft a pp
Advertising Staff: Dave Cbamphion. Tom Boffmao. Jr UR 15 bTAPr
David Hamilton, Leo Effert, Jared Lobov, Charles
253E. - at sgjtgogfc. RWaSS

GATOR GRIN

Let's Shake 'n Poll

Bucks and Babies

freed his tongue and prolonged
his life a few minutes.
Four highway patrolmen ga gathered.
thered. gathered. After surveying the
scene, they showed little con concern
cern concern for the two bodies pinned
under the truck. They barked
orders at some of the spectators
like a straw-boss does with his
men.
It took three hours for the
wreckers to lift the truck off
the bodies. No one seemed to
care.
*
AN AMBULANCE could
be heard making its re-run for
the others, but when it arrived
the police had the driver park
it to the side and wait.
One police officer took some
pictures. The flash awoke the
night. .but no one was asked
to smile.
Witnesses volunteered answfrs
. .conflicting stories began to
mount.
People from the nearby com community
munity community gathered. Some were
just looking . but a few came
seeking their husbands and chil children
dren children hoping they wouldnt find
them in the entanglement.
* *
TRAFFkj lined the sides of

Editorials

and 839 against the changes.
Despite the bad communications,
the misconceptions that arose, and the
biased result of the poll, WSA is to be
commended for setting the proposals
before the girls for their opinions.
The most logical way to resolve the
question and to obtain the true opin opinions
ions opinions of the coeds is to take another
poll. Sending the proposals back into
the dormitories and sororities, with a
clear statement of who has the say sayso,
so, sayso, might produce different results.
Because the girls are talking .
and rightly so . for they are the
ones who will be affected by any
change in the present clothing regu regulations.
lations. regulations.

is needed to take up the slaek. And
thats where the dilemma begins.
Most everyone is familiar with the
potential evils of federal aid. Theres
the control problem: nearly all fed federal
eral federal aid includes at least a minimal
amount of federal control, and as the
aid grows (as it invariably does) the
control becomes more and more com complete.
plete. complete. Theres the waste problem, too:
blanket aid systems administered by
the vast federal bureaucracy have a
reputation for costly waste.
Thus the struggle rages. Federal
aid presents no clear-cut solution to
the problem of how to supply enough
bucks to meet the demand posed by
babies and bachelor degrees. In truth,
its a dilemma.

ill

Friday, March 2,1962

the highway both north and
south.
The trucks that were stopped
seemed to look down on the
cars. They condemned them as
the cause of many truck Car
collisions.
The oars rallied and con condemn!
demn! condemn! ed the trucks as road mon monsters
sters monsters that should be removed
from the highways. A menace
to motorists they are, on e
lady said. You dont stand a
chance when one of them hits
you, she added.
The lime dust was all ground.
It began to settle on the stif stiffening
fening stiffening bodies. It also settled
on the patrolmens shoes. .
making them shineless. . .un .unfit
fit .unfit for inspection.
*
FINALLY the remaining bo bodies
dies bodies Were removed . then the
crumpled car. .then the truck
. .then the glass.
The morning papers played it
up big.
But a motorist passing by the
scene on Saturday could never
tell that three people had lost
their lives the night before.
Only the dust remained.
By the way the three were
colored.

NEW VOTE
CLOTHING RULES
OLD MISLEADING INFORMATION

Student Wants
Another Ballot
In Coed Dorms
EDITOR:
I wish to thank Karen Eil Eilers,
ers, Eilers, President of WSA, for cor correcting
recting correcting my misconception of the
opinion poll taken in the wom womens
ens womens dorms, and what WSAs
position was on it. I als 0 want
to say that I was mistaken 1 y
informed ag to what, Dean Bra Bradys
dys Bradys views on the subject
were.
**
I SINCERELY believed, at the
time I wrote the Alligator, that
all of my information was cor correct,
rect, correct, since I took the time to
have it corroborated by both of
our WSA representatives, as
well as by girls in other dorms.
However this misconception
got started, it was certain 1 y
widespread, because it occurred
in 5 out of 7 of the womens
dorms. Due to the nature of it,
no doubt this misconception had
as strong an effect on the vot voting
ing voting in the other four dorms as
k did in Grove.
* *
I BELIEVE, in light of this
that the proper thing for WSA
to do, in order that they may
truly conform to the wishes of
the women students, is to hold
another opinion poll so that their
members may hear the real
views of the women that they
represent before they make
their decision on March 5. I
have every hope that they will
do this.
MARY ANN C. LETFORD

Who Knows 'Fair Facts'
About Major Bundy Talk?

EDITOR:
In the Feb. 27 edition of the
Alligator, Bruce Bullock expres expressed
sed expressed a desire for fair facts to
support John Grants critical
opinion of Major Edgar C. Bun Bundy,
dy, Bundy, self proclaimed anti
Communist lecturer who spoke
in Gainesville last week. Had
Mr. Bullock attended Bundys
Feb. 21 evening lecture, Com Communism
munism Communism in the Churches, and
then checked the facts, he would
have been aware that:
(1) BUNDY called Harry F.
Ward, a Methodist minister who
has aided Commmunist causes
in the U.S. for many years, a
leader in the National Council
of Churches, Harry F. Ward
has never served the National
Council of Churches in any cap capacity
acity capacity whatsoever.
(2) Bundy intimated that Me Methodist
thodist Methodist Bishop G. Bromley Ox Oxnam
nam Oxnam is a Communist sympa sympathizer.
thizer. sympathizer. Bundy neglected to
mention that the House un-
American Activities Committee
in July 1953 gave Osnam a
clean bill of health regarding
Communist activities and found
Claims Grant
Distorted

EDITOR:
Grant perpetrated a deliberate
distortion in stating it wfcs the
Rev. Bundy s belief that any
modern interpretation of the
Bible is communistic. Not only
is this untrue, it is paranoiac.
Most startling is Grants com comment
ment comment that more and more
voices are heard against them
(anti-Communist lectures), not
the least of these the President
himself." The conclusion is that
President Kennedy does not fa favor
vor favor those who speak out against
communism. Really, Mr. Grant,
would you have us believe that
the President of the U. S. is in
sympathy with the Com Communists?
munists? Communists?
RALPH DOUGLAS
DON DENSON
(Edited)

/ YOU WAHNA BUY
c FEELTHYMWZtMZ
7 thkT/ ]/ \
SoRAM&a k \

Small and unimportant in incidents
cidents incidents always are magnified in
order to make a sensation. It
is too bad that a case of such
a nature has happened here on
campus.
It ha s been wrongly stated (in
Nancy Mykels last column)
that foreign students are subject
to prejudice here. It is wrong
to make such an assumption
from an isolated premise that
leads to erroneous conclusions
and generalizations.
THE LIFE and experiences
of the foreign student at the
University of Florida begins
when he arrives on campus for
orientation. There, and in the
classrooms, friendship toward
him exists.
It is at this moment when he
accepts or rejects the friend-

no evidence of disloyalty on the
bishops part.
(3) BUNDY intimated that
red lining Jack R. McMich McMichael,
ael, McMichael, long the executive secret secretary
ary secretary of the Methodist Federation
for Social Action, was influen influential
tial influential in the Methodist Church.
Bundy failed to note (a) that
the federation is in no way con connected
nected connected officially with the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist Church, and (b) that Me-
Michaels leadership in the Fed Federation
eration Federation was repudiated long ago
by its members. Further, to
say els Bundy did that the
MFSA was established as a
Communist front ignores that
fact that the organization was
founded in the United States in
1907 ten years before the
Bolshevick Rev olut i o n and
twleve years before the estab establishment
lishment establishment of the Communist Par Party
ty Party in the U.S.
These are but three examples
of Bundys qualifications' as a
former Air Force intelligence
office, Mr. Bullock. He did not
check the facts before making
his presentation, neither did
you.
J. TREANOR
Bullock Makes
Error in Dates,
Student Says
EDITOR:
Bruce Bullock made a gross
error in dates. He either d i d
not bother to attend Bundys
fanatical speech or else he has
confused two different speeches.
The latter may be inferred from
Bullocks statement that Grants
column and the Suns article of
Feb. 21 were different.
WELL, Bruce, dont look now,
but the Sun article was about
Tuesdays speech (on colleges)
and Mr. Grants article was
about Wednesdays speech (on
churches). Is it any wonder
there are differences in the
two reports? They were two
completely different speeches!
Bullock claims, Grant made
no factual presentation. Now,
dear readers, this is not inad inadvertency,
vertency, inadvertency, this is not oversight.
It is pure and unadulterat e d
hogwash! Out of three columns,
Mr. Grant devoted two to fac factual
tual factual details, including the
smear attack on Dr. Lis t o n
Pope, who was at that very
moment at the University was
as honored keynote speaker of
Religion-in-Life Week!
No one else (not even
Bullock) troubled to refute the
demogoguery. No one else
even reported the smear at attack.
tack. attack. May it be pointed out
dear students and Mr. B u 11-
ock, that John Grant alone put
integrity before other conside considerations
rations considerations and defended Dr. Pope,
Dean of Yale Divinity School
and Executive Committee Mem Member
ber Member of the World Council of
Churches.
R. MALONE JR.
4AS
(edited)

vA Buy
MAiSrAT/A/Fj

Letters to the Editor"

EDITOR'S NOTE: Bteiuia of spo*o limitations wo wore unable
to publish many of tho letters that wo received for this odition. It
is our policy to print those letters that we feel most representative of
the views expressed. Several letters attacking Bruce Bullock's criticism
of John Grant's column in last Tuesday's edition had political implies*
tiona against Bullpck which we deleted. Bullock asked us to stress
that his letter was not written in his official capacity as student body
president. Columnist Grant is taking a leave of absence from tho
editorial page until the election campaigns are over.
We also received a large number of letters from foreign students
questioning Nancy Mykel's last column. The letters maintained that
foreign students were not discriminated against on campus.
THANK YOU FOR WRITING.

Foreign Student Feels
Friendship, No Prejudice

THE FLAIL

Keep Pros OutKeep Us Happy

By JOHN MILLER
One last word on the marri marriage.
age. marriage. I am now being supported
by the United States Govern Government.
ment. Government. Last Tuesday, at 3:30
p.m. EST, President Kennedy
declared our kitchen a disaster
area.
*
IT IS TIME for the 1068 edi-

tion of the Ga Gator
tor Gator Gras to
stir the old
campus to ex excitement
citement excitement again.
Plans are be being
ing being made,
dancing form
poi i s bed to
sorority and
f r aternity
houses, dates
being made,

MILLER

and, in the midst of it all, acts
are being polished, written,

ship offered to him by his class classmates.
mates. classmates. It is true that some for foreign
eign foreign students only associa t e
themselves with people of their
own country. When they do so,
is by their own initiative and
they become isolated from the
rest of the students.
On the other hand, a vast
majority of foreign stu students
dents students start participating in many
events that take place on cam campus.
pus. campus.
Friendship and understanding
are among the many things
North Americans offer to the
foreign students. Customs here
in the States are different, but
the visitor from the foreign
countries very soon adapt them themselves
selves themselves to this new environment.
Foreign students understand
human nature and its faults, and
do not try to make a Federal
Case every time the "Ugly
American" appears.
WHEN the foreign student re returns
turns returns to his own country he re remembers
members remembers the wonderful and ex exciting
citing exciting experiences of his col college
lege college years.
HERNAN FRANCO,
Graduate Student
from Colombia
Indian Says
Overcome, Don't
Deny Prejudice
Please allow me the courtesy
of your column to comment on
the article by Nancy Mykei in
the last issue of the paper.
* *
IT WOULD hardly do any
good denying the fact that pre prejudices
judices prejudices exist not only against the
foreigners but also against cer certain
tain certain other communities too. This
is particularly so because of our
unique situation in the South.
Compared to the universities in
the North, the southern univer universities
sities universities were closed not only to
Negroes but also to foreigners
(for all practical purposes) un until
til until very recently.
Living with people from oth other
er other countries (some of whom do
not have the fair skin of the
a southern white) has been a
hard experience for many, some
of whom have never traveled
beyond the borders of their home
state. The complete social and
emotional adjustment has not
come, much as w* would wish
it?
On the other hand, one may
ask do the foreign students have
no prejudices? Bertrand Rus Russel
sel Russel points out in one of his es essays
says essays that all is not good with
the oppressed. More prejudices
exist among foreign students
themselve 8 depending upon the
background they come from. In
some countries they do not like
Jews, in others they do not like
Japanese or the British or the
Indians and one could go on
multiplying the list.
*
BY SAYING this, I am not
seeking to condone the beha behavior
vior behavior of the Writer of the Hate
Slip." All, I am asking for is
a more humane understanding
of the situation and a rational
solution of the problem. Such
a rational solution need not in involve
volve involve our compromising with
these minority elements, while
at the same time it may in involve
volve involve the good will of those who
understand the gravity of the
situation.
After having worked with the
international student organiza organizations
tions organizations and as editor of interna international
tional international Gazette for the last one
year, I can say it with confi confidence
dence confidence that the few Americans
that have come to our activities
have found them more than re rewarding.
warding. rewarding.
Then in the final analysis, the
problem is more or less of a
social mixup. These false walls
of race, color and nationality
shall not be broken by words,
but by these practical social
relationships.
SABODH K. GARBO

cussed at, and prayerfully au auditioned
ditioned auditioned for the Gator Gras Ta Talent
lent Talent Show which will be high highlight
light highlight of the weekend.
* *
Last year's Talent Show wts a
smasher and was attended by a
far larger crowd than anyone
thought would turn out. This
year, Mike Taldant And his crow
in Room 315 at the Florida
Union hope to have a much fin finer
er finer show. The grand prize is a
trip for two to Nassau in the
Bahamas and its well worth
shooting for. So if you have
anything that passes for talent,
get in touch with Mike and the
crew and sign up for auditions.
So far this column reads un unusually
usually unusually calm and polite for
something from my typewriter.
Here it ends, because I do have
a few comments for the Gator
Gras Committee, especially
about %e Talent Show.
* *
LAST YEAR there was some
rather strong comment in the
wake of the evenings festivi festivities.
ties. festivities. If you will remember, Bob Bobby
by Bobby Stegar, the folk singer and
a close personal friend of yours
Gators Need
Fan Praise
EDITOR:
I have just returned fr om
Florida Gym where I watched
a Fightin* Gator basketb all
team out-fight, out-scrap, out outplay
play outplay and BEAT a fine Georgia
Tech five. Seeing this win and
all the other wins AND losses
at home this yegr, I am con convinced
vinced convinced that we have one of the
best ball teams anyone could
ask for.
The basketball team has not
only given us many thrills and
much excitement but they have
also brought a great deal of pre prestige
stige prestige and honor to all of us. I
believe we owe them a bit of
thanks. And there is no better
time to express this thanks than
Saturday night in the Gym.
BRA GOLDFIELD
2UC Gator Fan.

V V y (Author of Rally Round The Flag, Boy***, The
Many Lots of Dobie GilUe", te.)

- u(h
HOW TO BE A BWOC
Ladies, Ist me be frank. The days of tfee college year dwfcidte
down to a precious tew. And some of youlets {Face ithave
not yet become BWOCs. Yes, I know, youve been busy what
with going to class and walking your cheetah, but really, ladies,
becoming a BWOC is so easy if yocM only follow a tew simple
rules.
The first and most basic step on the road to being a BWOC
is to attract attention. Get yourself noticed. But be very, very
careful not to do it the wrong way. I mean, any old girl is
bound to be noticed if she goes around with a placard that says,
HEY! LOOKIT MET Dont you make such a horrid gaffe.
On your placard put: ZUT! REGARDEZ MOir This, as
ym earn see, lends a whole new dimension of tone and dignity.
Once you have been noticed, it is no longer necessary to carry
the placard. It wiM suffice if, from time to time, you make
distinctive noises. If, for instance, every throe or four mine tea
you cry, Whippoorwtl 1 you cannot but stay teesh in the
minds of onlookers.
We come now to clothes, a vital accessory to lbs BWOC'
indeed, to any girl who wishes to remain out of jnfl. But to the
BWOC clothes are more than just a decent tower; fcey are,
it is not too much to say, away of life.
This spring the little boy 100k 1 is all the rage on campus.
Every coed, in a mad effort to kook like a Bttle boy, is wearing
short pants, knee soa, and boyshirts. But the BWOC is doing
more. She has gone the whole bog in achieving Bfctte boyhood.
She has frogs in her pockets, scabs on her knees, doum on bet
upper Hp, and is followed everywhere by a dog named Spot.
Ail this, of course, Is only by day. When evening faffs and beg
date comes calling, the BWOC is the very picture of dtm fem femininity.
ininity. femininity. Sbe dresses in revere, ample base black, whored only
by a fourteen pound charm bracelet. Her hafe is rerjaurfhly
Gaffed, with a fereh mbbre band reouod ire pouf hi L Bat

l ltf / mrj
. + WEm. 4 ''& ~*m. +

heetod pumps, rise does not remove them reff *be gels to £
the movies.
After the movies, at the campus refe, the BWOC rextregoes
her severest test. The true BWOC will mrer, never, neaer, order
the entire menu. This is gluttony and can only mare ones data j
to blanch. The true BWOC will pick six or seven good entrees
and then have nothing more tin dessert. This is dree and u
the hallmark of the true BWOC.
Finally, the BWOC, apon being asked by the cigarette vendor
which is the brand of her choice, will always reply, Marfcoro,
of course V* For any girl knows that a Marlboro in ones hand
stamps one instantly as a person of taste and discernment, a*
the posseNor of an educated palate, as a connoisseur of the finer, m
loftier pleasures. This Marlboro, this badge of mwotr-fmre,
comes to you in fiip-top boxes that flip, or in soft packs that are
inst with s filter that filters and a flavor that is fiavorful, in al Z
fifty states of the Union and Dukith. Msssamreama Z
t £
%
#
BMOC: Buy Mar Aero On Campus. Buy thorn rferewfare%
too. Mitkar ptaeo* you yatu hot to Uke.

truly (thats my name: JoHR
Yourstruly Miller), who hands
down. Even we who competed
against him has to agree his
act was head and shoulders
above everything else seen.
But the bruised feelings from
those in the contest and the acid
remarks Bobby and others were
subjected to afterward came
from a circumstance which
should have been checked out
and ruled on long before the
situation arose. Almost 100 per
cent of those competing in the
show were outright amateurs,
a few of us had held odd jobs
and done entertainment bits
here and there in the past, no
one was a professional at what
they wer e doing.
EXCEPT Bobby.
He had made records, had
two discus on the nations top
popularity charts, had earned
his living doing the very thing
(singing) that won him the con contest.
test. contest. As a result, the judges,'
the Gras, the Talent Show a fid
those who worked in it, and
even Bobby himself, got a hasd
time from various sources.
The point is, it was not fair
to debunk Stegar s fine talent
because he topped amateur
competition. And it was not fs£r
to allow said amateurs to hope
they might win in competition
with professional talent.
And the question is: Is It go going
ing going to happen again this year?
If so, the truly amateur among
us might as well get a date and
sit in the audience and enjoy
the show instead of getting ul ulcers
cers ulcers hoping for a recognition of
embryonic capability in per performing.
forming. performing.
*
IT IS possible for the rules
to be circumvented by teaming
up and billing a team as new
talent and therefore amateur,
or by doing something different
from the usual entertainment
routine and saying one is &ma:
teur at what one is doing.
What is necessary for a com completely
pletely completely equal break is a ruling
excluding entries who have re received
ceived received pay as professional en entertainers.
tertainers. entertainers. .Then we can settle
back, watch a good talent show,
and discover that the UF has
plenty of latent entertainment
in its student body.



Group Stoop

Florida Players Meet
Monday Night

By APRIL STANLEY i
Gator Staff Writer
weettagv scheduled for this weak
include an organiiational meeting.
CLUB: Meeting Friday
p. m. in Florida Union
&ORTAR BOARD: Meeting
from 1 to 6 p, m. on Saturday in
Florida Union 200.
AJP.Q,; Meeting Monday at 7
Pv.m- in Florida Union Ilf.
BUSINESS OFFICE EM*
PAYEES COUNCIL: Meeting in
Florida Union 208 on Monday at
1 p f m.
FLORIDA PLAYERS: Appren Apprentice.
tice. Apprentice. players organizational meet meeting,
ing, meeting, at 7 p. m. in Norman Hall
Auditorium on Monday. Everyone
1* welcome.
-rjgir - ====;
? '' so 9MOOTH-rrs uke
SHAVING WITH NO SLADE AT ALL 1
TRY A NEW DIMENSION
IN SHAVING COMFORT COMFORTrt*
rt* COMFORTrt*
THE HEW SCHICK INJECTOR
BLADE WITH KRONA EDGE!
Vv
McCollum Drug Co.
1124 W. Univ. Ave.

FOR SALE: Now 1068 Ducatti.
280 OC 600 miles. Call: 378-1880.
Sfe ait: 1814 N.E. 9th 9t.
81It P
IFOR RENT: Large comfortable
rdam in quiet residential die*
trict; tingle or double. Reason Reasonable
able Reasonable rates, Swimming pool priv privileges.
ileges. privileges. MU N. E. 3rd St
Sl'ltP
FOR SALE: 199a Buick Hardtop,
radio and heater, in excellent
AgHditiou. SSL N. E. 3rd St.
31 It P
LOST: Tan suitcase and clothes,
from beside Music Bldg., on Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Felb. lit. Name on tag
Jerry A. Thomas. Finder please
contact Jim Thomas, 125 siedd
H., FR 2-9341. $lO reward for
return of suitoase and contents.
No questions asked,
soat c

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| GAMMA SIGMA DELTA: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting Monday in McCarty Auditor!,
um at 7:30 p. m.
KAPPA Ffll: Meeting At g:3O
p.m. in Florida Union 218 on Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
REAL ESTATE OLUB: Moat Moating
ing Moating in Florida Union 208 on Mon Monday
day Monday at 7 p. m,
SOCIETY FOR ADVANCE.
MEJNT: Meeting Monday at Tp.
m. in Florida Union 912.
SPECIAL PROJECTS COM COMMITTEE:
MITTEE: COMMITTEE: Meeting in Florida Un Union
ion Union 114 at 7 p. m. on Monday.
UNION BOARD: Meeting at
1:30 p. m. in Florida Uhton 215
on Monday.
W.S.A: Meeting Monday in Flor Florida
ida Florida Union 310 at 7 p. m. and in
Florida Union 212 at 8:30 p. m.
RECREATIONS COMMITTEE:
Meeting at 4:16 p. m. in Flori Florida
da Florida Union 114 on Tueeday.
fame'
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with this Ad.
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NANCY HICKERSON
UF beauty accentuates thq Gator Band g big-boom
In The Dark
Fast Ed vs. Minnesota Fats
As Evil Invades Poolroom

By FRED SCHNEIDER
Alligator Amusement Editor
What Fast Eddie hasnt got
Minnesota Fats ha s plenty of.
What is it?
The Hustlers i a rathe.*
smoke-filled and taut drama about
the vice and corruption behind
the walls of your local poolroom.
Paul Newman plays Faat
Eddie Felson who is sure he is
Gods gift to the pool table. The
man who is going to try and prove
him wrong la Minnesota Fats por portrayed
trayed portrayed by Jackie Gleason.
nated for an Schneider
academy award
and all three stars received
nominations also.
Piper Lauries portrayal of a
love starved young woman, far
surpasses anything she has ever
done previously. Her facial expres expressions
sions expressions make one feel that she
really is enwrapped in something
that can only bring her the mis misery
ery misery she finally gets.
Filler
The Hustlers will be playing
through Saturday at the Florida
Theater.
How is it possible to make two
and lose one? Its easy and its
done every day.
Paul Newman is starring in an another
other another movie this weekend that
seems to fall far short of the
Hustlers.
Paris Blues is a very loud
and very quiet movie. It has
much jazz music and lots of fill filler.
er. filler.
What is filler? Well, people
HimberWins
Chess Meet
Alan Himber, UF senior, recent recently
ly recently won the North Florida Open
Chess Tournament.
Himbers score was four and anda-half
a-half anda-half to one-half. He won four
games, one against chess mas master
ter master Robert Ludlow of Orlando,
md drew one game.
Ned Hardy, UF medical student
*erry Coe, and Raymond Wal Walce,
ce, Walce, Orlando, all scored 4-1.
Samuel Greenlaw, Orlando, scor scor-1
-1 scor-1 fifth with three-and-a half
.o one-and-a-half. He won a priae
s the highest scoring player with
i rating below 1800. Ludlow was
lixth with a score of three-and
>half to one-and-a-half.
The tournament, held at the
Florida Union with Si players par pardpa
dpa pardpa ting was directed by Rob Robert
ert Robert Szeremi.
US chess clubbers played an in informal
formal informal match Wednesday nigh!
:ith the newly-formed Ocala Chess
Club.
Jim tor or Sealer Horticultural
Student Wanted
for
Part Time Work
selling to greenhewe*.
Write Nurserymen's Exchange,
| 475 Sixth St.
Sen Francisco. California
f

walking, or scenes of the seamier
side of Paris, people staring at
each other for fifteen minutes and
people tripingly descending steps,
ladders or any other form of
downward conveyance. All this is
filler.
Love
Paris Blues ha 8 much filler.
The story revolves around a Ne Negro
gro Negro who ran to Paris because he
couldnt stand any more racial pre prejudice
judice prejudice and another runaway who
is looking to find the key to mu music.
sic. music. Both are musicians. Both por portrayals
trayals portrayals are far from the usual
quality that Sidney Poitier and
Paul Newman are known for.
Anyway, they meet two girls
and are ready for a fast fling at
the bedsheets. But they fall in
love.
Th*?h they say no-no-no, I like
music better. Then Paul Newman
gets disappointed about his music
so he says yes-yes-yes Ill go back
to the U. S.
Point?
Meanwhile Sidney is having a
fling with his girl. She wants him
to come back to the U. S. and
fight for freedom. He says he
likes having something rather than
going someplace to fight for some something
thing something he just left behind. She
says no-no-no, and he says
Well, need I continue?
I was told that I missed the
point to this production. One
young maid informed this writer
that he didnt look for the symbo symbolism.
lism. symbolism. Readers unite! Anyone find finding
ing finding symbolism of any worth in
this production is invited to write
to me, care of the Alligator.
Paris Blues at the State The Theater
ater Theater through Saturday.

OVERHEARD:
"I HOPE HE ASKS
ME OUT THIS WEEKEND,
HE ALWAYS STOPS
FOR A CUBANA AT ATALAN'S"
ALAN'S" ATALAN'S"
, : ; :.. :*Ni< >
Don't mis* this outstanding series of hirwuj|i
plays by William Shakespeare. It's a National Edu Edu,
, Edu, cational Television highlight brought to you by
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Pounds, Zippers,
Blisters Claimed
Troubles, to Twirlers

Broken zippers, extra pounds
and blisters are occasional pro problems
blems problems for all girls, but Univer University
sity University of Florida majorettes cope
with them continuously.
Getting fat," said Nancy Hick Hickezison,
ezison, Hickezison, head majorette, "is our
major problem. The weight pro problem"
blem" problem" makes the girls look bad
and perform poorly, Nancy said.
When one of the Gatorettes
gets on the heavy side she is
placed in an alternate position
and not allowed to perform un until
til until the extra inches disappear.
Nancy, who choreographs the
Gatorettes routines, said require requirements
ments requirements for the corps art twirling
ability, some dancing background
and a pleasing personal appear appearance.
ance. appearance.
The colorful halftime shows that
student* and alumni see are not
without their undercover diffi difficulties."
culties." difficulties." The smiling twirlers are
amateur mechanics, and their
white boots may hide many a
blister,
During a performance we seem
to have more trouble with bro broken
ken broken sippers and blisters, she
said. All the girls are expert
sipper fixers."
Nancy said she get* a lot of
her material for routine* at the
football halftime shows from tele television
vision television productions. "I like the
Socially
Speaking
By SUE ROSE
Gator Society Editor
The Kappa Sigs will party in
a South Sea Island atmosphere
Saturday night. A Tahitian hut
and biasing torches will help to
set the scene for many modes of
Melanesian merrymaking.
Costumes are strictly Polynesi Polynesian,
an, Polynesian, refreshments will be shipped
air freight from Pago Pago,
and music will be provided by
the Pious Plunderers of Pa Papeete.
peete. Papeete.
Maori warriors will guard the
doors while the party-goers rock
to the theme; Were all going na native
tive native on a Saturday night.
Theta Chis and Tepe will round
out their Greek Weekend activi activities
ties activities by twisting to the music of
the Icemen at the Theta Chi
house Saturday night.
Nuclear Club
To Hold Meet
Space Flight, Nuclear Ener Energy,
gy, Energy, and the State of Florida will
be the subject for a talk at t h e
American Nuclear Society instal installation,
lation, installation, March 6.
Dr. Robert Bussard, guest
speaker, ha* been a staff mem member
ber member of the Nuclear Propulsion di division
vision division of the Los Alamos Scienti Scientific
fic Scientific Laboratory for the past seven
years.
He has worked in the rocket
field since 1940, the majority of
this time in the area of nuclear
rockets.
The installation of new mem members
bers members will be conducted by Dr. Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Dietrich, vice president of
the General Nuclear Engineering
Corporation.
The banquet will be held at the
University Inn at 7 p. m. and is
open to the public.

choreography on the Garry
Moore Show' and Perry Comos
program best.
She has studied with the June
Taylor School of the Dance in
New York, and with leading
twirling instructors. I do get
some of my material from these
sources, she said.
The Gatorettes are now rehear rehearsing
sing rehearsing for the show they will pre present
sent present at the Orange and Blue foot football
ball football game, March 24 at Florida
Field.
On May 19, the Gatorette corps
for next year will be chosen from
high school seniors and transfer
students.
| CENTER 1
NEWS
B7 BONNIE SUE GOODMAN
Gator Staff Writer
CATHOLIC STUDENT CE N NTER:
TER: NTER: This weekend is Mardi Gras
at the Center. Saturday at Bp.
m., there will be a Mardi Gras
party at the Center. Costumes cure
optional, and the admission is .26
cents per person. After the 11 o'-
clock Mass Bunday, there will
be a Communion breakfast for
all Newman Club members. Tbs
price will be one dollar.
WESLEY FOUNDATION; At
S:3O p. m. there will be a dime
dessert in the Center. Forum hour
begins at 7 p. m. The Sandwich
Seminar Tuesday will he held at
12:45.
EPISCOPAL UNIVERSITY
CENTER: The usual weekly sche schedule
dule schedule will be followed. The series
on Christianity and Communism
in the World Today will conti continue
nue continue at 9:30 a. m. Sunday. Dr. Al Allen
len Allen Sievers, prof, of economics,
will speak on Communism as
Opposed to Capitalism.
LUTHERAN STUDENT AS ASSOCIATION;
SOCIATION; ASSOCIATION; Miss Ruth Neal
will present a program of folk
songs and ballads, 5:80 p. m.,
Sunday, at a weiner roast be behind
hind behind the Student Center. All stu students
dents students are invited.
Will Discuss
Ag Economics
Dr. H. B. Clark, professor of ag agricultural
ricultural agricultural economics, will speak
to the honorary society of Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Sigma Delta in McCarty Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium Monday, March 5, 7:80
p. m.
The lecture, entitled Econom Economicsa
icsa Economicsa Coordinating Science, was
the second of a series sponsored
by the society.
He will discuss the economic
theory of agricultural production
and consumption with the use of
biological science.
Dr. Clark received his B.S.
from Berea College and his Ph.
D. from the University of Kentuc Kentucky.
ky. Kentucky. He has studied at the Univer University
sity University of Chicago and has taught
and studied in Denmark and Swe Sweden.
den. Sweden.
He was on the staff of the Uni University
versity University of Kentucky for 10 years 1
before he came to the University
of Florida in 1958.
Foreign Student
Sponsor Forms Ready
Application* for foreign student
sponsor* for both summer and fall
are now being accepted.
Interested students are encour encouraged
aged encouraged to pick up application
forms at the Florida Blue Key
office any week-day afternoon.
The Blue Key office is in room
814 of the Florida Union.

v 'FfT-T'* K rs .. .? IH'# '^4hS^H'v :
Conditjolis your i m

IM Nerida AWssfer, Friday, Mareh 2,1962

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$59.00 Miami to Nassau and return.
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Sponsored by the Fla. Union Board for Student Activities.
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Page 5



Page 6

U F In Cage Tilt, Conference Swim

jm Jm
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CLIFF LUYK
... AII-SEC

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The Florid* AWpfto*, Friday, Match 1, 1961

Three Play Finale
As UF Hosts 'Dogs

Three seniors close out their varsity basketball car careers
eers careers on Saturday night as the Gators close out their sea season
son season against Georgia at 8:15 p.m. in Florida Gym.

The three are team captain Lou
Merchant, center Cliff Luyk, and
guard Neil Cody.
For Coach Norman Sloans
team, the game has additional
meaning. A victory would mean
a winning season since the UF
five will go into the game with
11 wins and 11 losses.
A win would also give the
team fourth place in the SEC and
an 8-6 league record, only a game
behind last seasons loop mark.
In addition, the Gator* want re revenge
venge revenge for the 78-72 overtime de defeat
feat defeat the Bulldogs handed them
earlier in the season.
The Gators gained one of
their most exciting victories of
the season on Monday by defeat defeating
ing defeating Georgia Tech, 82-75, in over overtime

By ROBERT GREEN
Assistant Sports Editor

time overtime before 5,000 at Florida Gym.
Tom Barbee led the victory
with 26 points, seven of them to
start the overtime period. Car Carlos
los Carlos Morrison kept the Gators in
the game in the first half with
18 points and ended the night
with 22. Cliff Luyk had 17.
The Gators led at halftime, 44-
37, but fine outside shooting by
John Herbert, who had 21 points
for the game, and John Gher, got
Tech back in the game. With the
score tied 71-71, Tech had the ball
and Herbert drove in for a layup
, that might have won the game.
However, he was tied up by
Luyk and the jump was controll controlled
ed controlled by the UF.

THE SPORTS HUB
Nfi Poor Pickin';
-3. Colorful
By MIKE GORA
Alligator Sports Editor
Cliff Luyk was named to the second team All-SEC,
which goes to prove that if you havent seen a boy play
basketball it is difficult to evaluate him. Luyk, who is
averaging over 20 points and 15 rebounds a game, was
looked upon as a sure bet to win a place on the first
squad by UF coaches. His name has been mentioned as
a possible All-America candidate.
Colorful Practice
A rainbow of color meets the eye of the spectator at
a Gator football practice. During calesthenics, when the
squad is broken into backs and linemen, blue, red, yel yellow,
low, yellow, and green, practice pullovers are seen bobbing in
unison.
More Color
The team added some more decoration to their al already
ready already colorful practice sessions Wednesday.
Blue, Red, and Gold stars were taped on helmets for
good individual plays in Saturdays scrimmage. Big
Floyd Dean took the lead in the star scramble with
three.
Alan Tramel, took two stars, however, the young
soph halfback was probably happier about his move
from seventh to fourth team than about the stars.
Quarterback Larry Libertore was at practice for the
first time this spring Wednesday and immediately don donned
ned donned a Big Blue practice jersey.
Dapper Batsmen
The UF baseball squad will take no back seat to any
other baseball team in the conference, at least not
where uniforms are concerned.
Coach Dave Fuller has received the shipment of new,
Cincinnati type garb which will be worn this spring.

|
Soccer Saturday
Hie winningest team on cam campus,
pus, campus, the Gator soccer team, takes
the field this Saturday afternoon
at 2:30 against Ft. Stewart. The
soccer (dub, a group of athletes
organized under the UF intra intramural
mural intramural program, will be trying
to extend its 8 year winning
streak.
Co captains Alike Kessler
and Maurice Flores and last
semesters leading scorer Willie
Miles head die group of return returning
ing returning veterans.
Also back this spring are full fullback
back fullback Fred Shay a, goalie Don
Rutledge, Ivan Luka, Mario Or Ordonez,
donez, Ordonez, and Frank Gay.
Early this season, the soccer soccermen
men soccermen hope to capture their 50th
victory in what could be called
recent history. Since 1953 the
club has posted a 48-3-4 record.
The match against the highly*
rated Ft. Stewart is scheduled
for Fleming Field, the playing
area just north of Florida Field.

Saurians Aim For Seventh SEC Championship;
Swimmers Favored By Previous Performance

AFm SEC CROWN
Gator swimming team co-captains Bill Cullen
(L) and Steve Mcride (R) will lead the Gators into
the conference swimming meet in New Orleans this
weekend. The Gators are looking for their seventh
straight SEC crown.
Mcride will be favored in the diving events where
he is the defending champion. Cullen swims the in individual
dividual individual medley.

Fills Tough In Blue
PDT, Sigs, SAE In Orange Semis
Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and Sigma
Chi clinched Orange League basketball semi-final berths
this week while Phi Gamma Delta continues to lead
in Blue League play.

The fourth Orange bracket was
thrown into a tie and a playoff
will be played.
The Phi Delts jumped their re record
cord record to 3-0 Wednesday night as
they coasted to an easy 41-19 vic victory
tory victory over hapless AEPi. PDT will
play the winner of the PLP, Pi-
KA, DTD, playoff early next week
in the semi-finals.
Sigma CM took their brack bracket
et bracket championship and a ticket
into the semis Tuesday night
with a 41-29 victory over Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu.
The Sigs met SAE Thursday ev evening,
ening, evening, the winner will play the
victor of the Phi Delt playoff win winner
ner winner game for the championship.
Blue League
In the Blue League Phi Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Delta reigned as favorites for
the bracket I title by posting its
third victory. The Fijis edged out
Delta Chi 26-21 Tuesday night.
In bracket two Tau Kappa Ep Epsilon,
silon, Epsilon, and Lambda Chi Alpha, with
2-0 records have the advantage.
Pi Kappa Phi at 2-1 is not out of
the running.
The winner of Blue bracket I

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will meet the bracket II winner
Tuesday, March 13 for the
league championship.
Fencing Classes,
Wrestling Club
Classes in beginning fencing will
start Friday, March 2 at 4:30 in
Norman Gym. The last opportu opportunity
nity opportunity to join the class will be at
4:30 p.m. on Tuesday, March 6.
Register by phoning Intramur Intramural
al Intramural Athletics at FR 6-3261, Ext.
2889. Tuesday, March 6 will be
the last opportunity to join this
club.
and Friday.
Wrestling Cllub
All who are interested in form forming
ing forming a Wrestling Club will meet
Friday, March 2 at 3:30 p.m. or
Tuesday, March 6, at 4:00 p.m.
in the basement of the Florida
gym.

The UF varsity swimmi n g
team, 14 men strong, took off for
New Orleans Thursday morning
determined to gain its seventh
SEC championship in a row in
the conference meet there.
Using comparative times from
dual and regional meets so far,
the Gators hold the best times
in eight out of 10 events and are
no worse than third in the other
two. The team has also broken ev every
ery every varsity record except the I,*
500 meter freestyle.
Swimming coach Buddy Crone
will be going for his fourth
straight SEC crown. He said the
team was looking forward to the
meet and hoped to set several
new records.
Crone expected the most trou trouble
ble trouble from Georgia and Albania,
teams the Gators have already
defeated in dual meet compe competition.
tition. competition.
Five Gators are SEC champ champions
ions champions in their events and will be
seeking to retain them. They
are: Eddie Reese, 220 yard indi individual
vidual individual medley and 200 yard but butterfly;
terfly; butterfly; Terry Green, 1,500 meter
and 220 yard freestyle; Jeff Oro-

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maner, 20 and 100 yard breast breaststroke.
stroke. breaststroke.
Alan Lauwaert, 100 yard but butterfly;
terfly; butterfly; and Steve Mcride, div diving.
ing. diving. In addition, the UFs 400
medley relay team of Oro Oromaner,
maner, Oromaner, Bud Floyd, Harry Wild Wilder,
er, Wilder, and Bill Cullen are defend defending
ing defending champs in that event.
The Gators will return to
Gainesville on Sunday afternoon
to prepare for two dual m e ets
next week. They meet East Caro Carolina
lina Carolina College on Monday afternoon
at 3:00 p. m. and take on deadly
rival Florida State on Saturday.

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